Waro - Warz


Warren, Charles. "Spies and the Power of Congress to Subject Certain Classes of Civilians to Trial by Military Tribunal." American Law Review 53 (Mar.-Apr. 1919): 195-228.

Found this browsing through Calder and am including it here because of its potential relevance to ongoing discussions concerning the prisoners from Afghanistan and Iraq held by the military. [04/22/07]


Warren, Charles E., and James Benson. The Broken Column: The Story of James Wilde's Adventures with Italian Partisans. London: Harrap, 1966.

Wilcox: "British clandestine ops."


Warren, Harris G. Special Operations: AAF Aid to European Resistance Movements, 1943-1945. Washington, DC: Air Force Historical Office, HQ Army Air Force, 1947. Washington, DC: Military Affairs, 1947. [pb]

Knouse, http://home.att.net, comments that this work is "[h]eavy on supply of the Partisans in the Mediterranean Theater and [has] a good deal of information relating to the 406th Night Leaflet Squadron, which operated out of Cheddington and on Detached Service at Harrington."

[WWII/Eur/Resistance; WWII/OSS/France; WWII/Services/Air]

Warren, Marcus. "Blair's Visit Soured by Moscow's 'Spy' Arrest." Telegraph (London), 16 Mar. 2000. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]

"Both the Foreign Office and Estonian authorities [have] refused to comment ... on Moscow's allegations, which were vague even by Russian standards."


Warren, Marcus. "Chance for Russia to Settle Old Scores." Telegraph (London), 15 Jan. 2001. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]

"Whether it has directly sponsored Richard Tomlinson's book or not, the biggest winner from its publication will be Russian intelligence in all its guises."


Warren, Marcus. "Former Spy Blake Helps Primakov in Push for Power." Telegraph (London), 13 Oct. 1999. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]

George Blake "has emerged to sing the praises of Yevgeny Primakov, the former KGB spy chief and presidential hopeful. Blake's admiration for Mr Primakov was one of the few details to emerge about a semi-secret trip by Blake to Vladivostok, the Pacific port and reported home of the KGB officers who recruited him during the Korean War."

[Russia/99; UK/SpyCases/Blake]

Warren, Marcus. "The Perfect Spy, the Perfect Husband." Telegraph (London), 16 Aug. 1999. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]

The author interviewed Rufina Philby at the Moscow apartment where she and Kim Philby lived for 11 years.


Warren, Marcus. "Putin's Mask Slips to Show Face of Committed KGB Fan." Telegraph (London), 18 Mar. 2000. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]

"A book of interviews designed to reassure voters" about Acting Russian President Vladimir Putin "has served only to arouse anxiety about his plans for the country. The enthusiasm with which Mr Putin justifies his old employer, and his silence on its history of repression, have shocked even those who were prepared to forgive him his 15 years in its ranks."


Warren, Marcus. "Russia Holds Diplomat 'Caught Spying.'" Telegraph (London), 1 Dec. 1999. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]


Warren, Marcus. "Russian Spy 'Recruited by MI6 Agent.'" Telegraph (London), 25 Mar. 2000. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]

"A Russian accused of spying for Britain had been asked to provide information on Moscow politicians in the run-up to this weekend's elections, the FSB, successor to the KGB, claimed [on 24 March 2000]. The Russian had been a senior officer in one of Moscow's intelligence services."


Warren, Marcus. "Yeltsin Relies on KGB Men to Keep the Kremlin in Control." Telegraph (London), 16 Feb. 1999. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]

"[K]ey posts in the Kremlin and the government, the arms industry and the media -- even that of head of Russia's fisheries committee -- have recently gone to career security officers, and the trend seems set to continue.... Yeltsin's weakness for former KGB officers is seen as especially curious. Historically, [few] ex-KGB men ... were given any political responsibility.... Now, in the closing phase of his presidency, having fallen out with most of his trusted advisers, he appears to feel secure surrounded by products of the notorious Soviet intelligence service."


Warren, Marcus, and Colin Randall. "Russians Name 'British Spies' in Moscow." Telegraph (London), 17 May 1999. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]

"The damage inflicted on MI6 by the naming of its officers on the Internet worsened at the weekend when the Russian press listed the alleged British spies in Moscow in the last 15 years."


Warren, Ward.

Warrick, Joby - A-H [Washington Post].

Warrick, Joby - I-Z [Washington Post].

Warrick, Joby - With Others [Washington Post].

Warusfel, Bertrand. Contre-Espionnage et Protection du Secret: Histoire, Droit et Organisation de la Securité nationale en France. [Counter-Espionage and the Protection of Secrecy: History, Law, and Organization of National Security in France] Panazol: LaVauzelle, 2000.

Kahn, I&NS 23.2 (Apr. 2008), says this "excellent" book "begins with the evolution of French counterintelligence after the loss of the Franco-Prussian War ...[and] covers its field thoroughly and well."


Warwicker, John, ed. With Britain in Mortal Danger: Britain's Most Secret Army in WWII. Bristol: Cerberus, 2002.

From publisher: "In 1938 the War Office ordered the Director of Military Intelligence to create a unit that would research the tactics and organisation needed in the event of an invasion. After Dunkirk Lt Col Holland's Military Intelligence (Research) expanded greatly, secretly recruiting civilians and service personnel thought suitable for subversive and irregular warfare. Although never called upon, their story remained shrouded in secrecy for half a century."

Nic Rigby, "Britain's WWII Secret Army Uncovered," BBC News Online, 10 Mar. 2003, reports: "In the summer of 1940 as Germany seemed set to invade Britain, a secret army was created. Known as the Auxiliary Units, their aim was to wreak havoc behind enemy lines as the German invasion progressed. Their existence was a closely guarded secret. It has only been through the work of the Museum of British Resistance Organisation ... that their work during World War II has come to light. Now John Warwicker, who helped set up the museum, has published a history of the units."


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